About your Search

20130401
20130430
STATION
SFGTV 15
SFGTV2 8
FBC 5
CSPAN2 3
MSNBCW 3
CSPAN 1
KGO (ABC) 1
LANGUAGE
English 36
Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36 (some duplicates have been removed)
,000 savings in our workman's comp area. >> so real quick getting back to the revenues. i know we had a debate here the board of supervisors the non san francisco resident charges. can you tell us how much that brings in a year >> the gross numbers is well over 5 hundred thousand. obviously we have expenses but this helps to subsidies the cost of 3 of our gardeners there. the fact it, it's free to san franciscans the upkeep of a garden in san francisco we unique. we have 11 workers that we have assigned and we have about three to four gardeners in the parks. there's a lot of staff that is assigned to the botanical garden. when we were in our worse times it was a controversial decision agreed to a non-resident fee for people investing san francisco and it was similarly our japanese garden. the botanical garden is free speech for san franciscan resident. it was a community comprises we're proud to have it but if we lose that fee it will impact our budget the numbers are up and they're working on their sustainable nursey. thanks >> just some follow-up questions. i know your finishing up but sin
'll workman's compensation the golden state wares. a crumpling appear for parked cars will be transformed into a new arena bringing people closer to the waterfront and creating good jobs and year-round jobs. it will a be a short walk along the waterfront. leakage those kinds of opportunities attacking on a mba france should i say and privately finance and building a new facility on your water front only come once in a lifetime. we have a obligation to always put our people first and we must have the best opportunity for building all the facilities we need. i think that we have looerdz who are attentive to the neighbors and the public. well this is a partisanship that's meant to last. i look forward to doing this right. and sees this extraordinary opportunity. and as you can see our opportunity is not just think building it's about the international events we attract. and children and old will see a wonderful water space. last week many of us celebrate the new san francisco jazz center. the house of moment will break ground this year and in center market the arts and the theater are the g
building. there are no records about how many people worked on this building. the workman who worked on this building did not all speak the same language. and what happened was the person working next to the other person respected a skill a skill that was so wonderful that we have this masterpiece to show the world today. hey, guys. i'm w weekly buzz. have no fear because i'm here to break down the top places to be this week. this tuesday come to the french film and wide conversation class to help non-french speakers to discover french cinema. san francisco is offering weekly class. the class will take place in the theatre with refreshments and popcorn for a $5 donation at the door. the carnival maybe more up your alley. the annual fundraiser for mckinley elementary school. watch dogs compete for best tricks at the biggest dog event in san francisco. don't miss this from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.. this sunday april 14th, the block party is on in full effect when this neighborhood celebrates in street parties so pedestrians and roller skaters can take over. valencia street is a place for peo
. >> professional athletes on california teams stand to lose state workman's compensation insurance for injuries on the job. they will meet with players and league officials from pro football, hockey, basketball and baseball to discuss it. the measure by a fresno democrat, closes what he sees as a loophole that allows out of state players to file worker's compensation claims in california. a 49ers player is expected. the bill will be taken up april 24. the nfl players association will hold a news conference to voice opposition and protect players' rights. >> an 8-year-old wasteful player whose heart stopped beating after being hit in a chest is in stable condition this morning after children's. he was on the way to first base and he collapsed. abc7 news reporter says two spectators jumped in and helped save his life. >> the young players took to the field on this sunny sunday and rohnert park but everyone was mindful of the fate of an eight-year-old boy playing for the blue jays the day before. >> i was behind the plate and this kid got hit in the heart with the ball. >> the 14-year-old was ther
with the lead. it was the containment and the workman ship. that's been cleared up. we have a new operator in the hotel. some of these hotel run down in many cases because the operator doesn't keep up day-to-day maintenance. what we are asking for is we've expended by permit fees we'll over $12,000. we have new water pressure in order to do plumbing we need more water service. we are doing a bathroom grade. that's not part of this notice, but we have to provide more bathrooms. it goes on an on. so therefore with these active permits, the point is we are operating in goodwill. we need a year to finish this project up. we have so many things going on in this building. we simply request that and it would be one thing if we weren't doing anything. we are moving ahead as quickly as we can. there have been back steps in this process. thank you for your time. >> thank you. department rebuttal? >> he gets to speak during public comment. >> you can speak during public comment. it's time for rebuttal. >> members of the board, thank you. a couple comments on the lead issue. you heard him talk about
many people worked on this building. the workman who worked on this building did not all speak the same language. and what happened was the person working next to the other person respected a skill a skill that was so wonderful that we have this masterpiece to show the this masterpiece to show the world today. [horns honking] announcer: the first step to getting into college is finding someone who can help. for the next steps, go to knowhow2.org. test, test, test, test, test
the ncaa in its fight against workmans compensation insurance claims for injured football players. if a player was a student athlete, they were not by definition an employee and ergo not qualified for workmans comp if they got injured on the field. that means ncaa players are essentially the uncompensated employees of the cartel. players who literally as we saw risk their limbs on the court in order to produce a product that is immensely, immensely profitable. how profitable? in 2010, the ncaa reached a 14 year, $10.8 billion deal with cbs sports and turner broadcasting featuring just march madness. what does it mean for the basketball player? there happens to be a study that provides the number. football and men's basketball players at top sports schools are being denied $6.2 billion between 2011 and 2015 under rules that prohibit them from being paid. what would the fair market value of these players be? $1.06 million over four years for the average men's basketball player. not including his scholarship. the number is higher, $1.5 million, for players, basketball players at bowl
. they are not like workman's compensation liabilities, vacation liabilities and so forth. they are not subject to the same statutes, the same regulations, and they do not i pact the city's cash flow and finances and financial projections in anything like the same manner as those other labor-related liabilities. in particular, as the controller mentioned, ~ the kinds of liabilities you're dealing with depend more than anything else on health care trends, health care costs. in fact, they really depend and are really most sensitive not just to health care -- not really to health karin flation itself, but to the difference between health care inflation and ordinary inflation, the spread. that's what they're really sensitive to. and it's a very different kind of long-term calculation than you deal with in any other setting. ~ we think that the good news with the recent valuation and the bond rating company, fitch, shows that you -- the city is moving in the right direction with the assistance and really initiative of labor and encourage you to -- and the other members of the board -- to move forwar
for charges, workman's comp about 12.8 million, the same as last year. we figure it will come in right about on that or under. the department of technology is about 9.8 million. vehicle maintenance and fuel charges is 5.2 million. we think we can make a pretty good department in that if we can get a vehicle replacement plan which will be one of the later slides. ~ dent and then others total about 4 million, including dpw building repair, puc charges, rents, and the like. >> real quick, you mention housing authority issue. is that -- that's for next fiscal year. do you still have an issue this fiscal year? >> i'll let -- >> yes. maureen gannon, cfo. yes, we do have 1.13 shortfall in the current year. >> thanks. >> [inaudible]. the next slide is on work orders. major police services to other city departments, airport, again, they fund 316 mta, ad traffic muni response team, k-9 which obviously are getting a lot of play in light of the events in boston. [speaker not understood] plain clothes and we have one clerk at the taxi commission. the fund ports two officers, puc one captain that oversees
no matter what. never excluded on workers' compensation policy. melissa: so workman's comp, you're safe? >> that's right. >> we say it in full disclosure, people along the route didn't think about the stores, if declared, are not cover. what do you do? call and say dissh >> call your act, call your company now. if you are not covered, by the coverage. they are learning v.s, whether it's a flue, whether it's a terrorist atack or earthquake. nothing sells insurance like a disaster. many people run out and buy the product after the fact. melissa: no, i mean, it's just very interesting because i wouldn't have thought about that, you know, another thing that could happen to the poor people along the route as they find themselves just out at a loss for the money. robert, thank you so much for coming on. >> glad to be here. melissa: appreciate the time. it is the "money" question of the day. have you ever thought about buying terrorism insurance? almost everyody responded no, but we did get one facebook post that made us laugh. it said, "yes, several, rifles, hand guns, shotguns," oh, goodness
't have insurance and it is important with the nature of a lot of the situation now with workman's comp, it is very important, don't let anybody work in her house without the proper insurance. very fair question to ask the contractor to show proof of that insurance. gerri: i want a contract, but tell me one or two things that absolutely must make sure our in those contracts that i know about. >> who is handling everything. the trash and the debris and removal and the permits, some of those things you might not think about are very important and can be very important. not only are you looking at what is included in the contract and what is included in the price, but also what's not included, that's extremely important. gerri: great to see you, you have to come back soon and talk to us about fixing up the house because a lot of people are now finally able to do it. thanks so much. >> thank you. gerri: if you thought your home was expensive, waiting to find out how much owning a new car will cost you. the cost of owning a car is up 2% from 2012. breaking down to more than a penny for every
. this is a place, talk about buy or rent? how about buy and rent. i have eric workman with me. as i talk with you, we put up the hot board of the homebuilder etf. they're in the dumper. talking about the dumper, there it is behind us. >> that's right. >> take a look the rental market of existing homes still very hot still. >> superhot. business for us has never been better. >> walk me inside. this is what they do. these are the mack companies located outside of chicago. they buy homes, distressed, let's walk in and see what they're doing. and then they fix them up. that is what you're doing right here, right? >> that's right. we talk about new construction. we take existing homes, and we redevelop them. we make them like new. >> gotcha. look at the homebuilder stocks today. trouble. i mean they have been up nicely, but i will tell you today they're way down. in the last month they have been way down. you have had tremendous interest from wall street for your properties. reits, others getting involved? >> absolutely. wall street has certainly been interested not only in the business model but in o
including workman's compensation. the meaning of the cartoon is clear. the english worker is much better protected than the american with that skimpy umbrella, and we should learn from our english compatriots so that the american worker who is chauvinistically naturally taller and more robust -- [laughter] he's been beaten down by the elements because of the lack of protection. health reform did quite well in this period from the late are 1900s into the 1910s, but then it ran into some major problems. the major problem, of course, was the first red scare that came in the wake of the russian revolution. there were other channelings, special interest -- challenges, special interest groups, the rank and file of the american medical association all of which contributed to, as you will hear soon, they became the familiar suspects. but the red scare really changed everything because now there was a ready label to condemn the efforts at creating uniform national health program, and that was it was socialized medicine, it was boll she vissic, and that label has been attached to it almost ever si
the agreed frame mark workmanned -- frame work worked reasonably well. the iranians did not build bombs in that time. they did not turn out more plutonium, and neither side kept its part of the bargain. the u.s. was supposed to build civilian nuclear reactors for north korea, and, i mean, it started, but it was a very, very slow process, it never was concluded. there were delays in the heavy fuel oil shipments for north korea, an cream that sort of worked for a time, and when george w. bush came in, refused to have powell pick up where the clinton administration left off. op going missile negotiations, and the whole thing unraveled discovering north korea was cheating and so on. these agreements are not meant, sometimes, to be permanent. sometimes they are meant to buy time, and the agreed frame work bought a lot of time. >> also, some of the sanctions, some of the more devastating sanctions are the european captions. for example, european boycott of iranian oil, the european, refusal to ensure tankers, those sanctions have resulted in iran's inability to export its oil, to -- that's re
workman's compensation, health reform. the meaning of the cartoon is clear. the english worker is much better protected with the american with the skimpy umbrella and we should learn from our english compatriots so the american worker who is shoaf venice i canly naturally taller and more robust is not beaten down by the elements because of lack of protection. health reform did quite well in this period from the late 1900s to the late 1910s but it ran into major problems. the major problem was the first red scare that came in the wake of the refresh your recollection shun revolution. there were other challenges. special interest groups. commercial insurance industry, the rank-and-file of the american medical association, all which contributed to this. as you will hear soon they obama the familiar suspects. but the red scare really changed everything because now there was a ready label to condemn the efforts creating uniform national health program and that was it was socialized medicine. it was bowl shavoicic and that label has been attached to it almost ever since. by the 1920s and '30
who appeared to be it workmans' close and appeared to be hispanic. as we were driving by -- we turn around and went back is if we could give aid. he had left. the woman d w walking down the street knowing this person could never make any complaint. that has stuck in my mind for years and years. >> if i may add, mr. chairman, people suffer even greater happenstance than that, greater crimes and have no legal recourse to go after the perpetrator. prosecutor and i know those who are afraid to come forward to report rape, battery, or robbery. which meant that the rapist, the robber, the person who committed the battery got away scot-free, and that is wrong. they are out there thinking they can do that to anybody else, and it is wrong. you addressed this, but some ha said that we cannot afford to reform our broken immigration system because -- i have heard 50 reasons why we cannot do something. to find reasons why we can. do you believe the current proposal before the committee would compound the budget and deficit challenges we all agree we face in this country? >> quite the opposite.
Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (10 Mar 2001)